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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 8,637 (some duplicates have been removed)
SEEN THIS FROM MITT ROMNEY? THEN TAKE A LOOK AT THIS. [ Anderson Cooper ] IF ROE V. WADE WAS OVERTURNED, CONGRESS PASSED A FEDERAL BAN ON ALL ABORTIONS, AND IT CAME TO YOUR DESK -- WOULD YOU SIGN IT? "YES" OR "NO"? LET ME SAY IT -- I'D BE DELIGHTED TO SIGN THAT BILL. [ Female Announcer ] BANNING ALL ABORTIONS? I'D BE DELIGHTED TO SIGN THAT BILL. [ Fele Announcer ] TRYING TO MISLEAD US? THAT'S WRONG. BUT BAN ALL ABORTIONS? ONLY...IF YOU VOTE FOR HIM. ♪ But to me, it's money that I earned. MAN: To some people, Social Security is just a number. I count on Social Security.
the finest quality anywhere op earth. it receivers as the beacon of the west, rampart of america, the retirement plan for any right thinking, free man. i join with you today, ladies and gentlemen, on my 9th visit to these united states of america, the most daring of human experiments. even today it is a nation of incomparable strengths, unparalleled wealth, unrivaled innovation, and immeasurable goodness. all of which coalesce, all of which form to produce the most supreme culture imaginable. it is the culture that captured the heart and the mind of this australian. it is the idea that shaped these politics and his personality. it is the idea which makes him feel aflush of patriotic resentment every time he hears criticism of a nation of which he doesn't even belong. it is the equation that taught him that everything and anything is possible. it is the nation that embraced him when his own shut upped -- shunned him. this is the land of the possible, the land in which men and women are born equal, and given opportunity through liberty. where liberty is guaranteed, but outcomes are
the very definition of america. constrained by limited mines and vision and expanded that. why the music may be a little bit better, why you may be just a little fancier, think about it. this room has the same flourishing. that church basements had when they were planning and talking and plotting about the freedom of our people. this room right here has that same spirit as dusty smelly barns along a road that some call the underground railroad. who thought to expand the liberty of fellow citizens and america. you see, this is the spirit that gets me excited. when some of us and our nation were told you are not get enough, the spirit stood up and said "yes i am." when told you could not do, this is the spirit that said "yes, i can." this is the spirit to move along the road of freedom. that is the spirit in this room. y'all should feel it. this is the spirit when folks right to saddle them with shame, tell them that they were less than human, this is the spirit that stood up and said you may write to me down in history with your bitter twist of lies, you may drop me in the dust, but still
to in america. there is no quid in america. there never has been. i have never seen two candidates who are more negative about this country and its prospects than the people we are running against. all you hear from them is talk about a culture of dependency. america in decline. i do not recognize the country they talk about. i really do not. not where i come from. not for you come from. i do not see americans whose think they are dependent. i see americans who are looking for nothing more than a shot. they are looking for a shock. a level playing field. how could these guys have such a profound misunderstanding of the people of this country? the american people are so much better, so much stronger, so much more responsible than these guys give them credit for. i have got news for the governor romney and congressman ryan -- america is neither independent, nor is it in decline. [applause] if they would get out of the way, out of the way with these policies and outs of a critique 50's. out of the my message to congressman ryan, it has never been a good bet to bet against the american people. you
opportunities. that is what the women of america are concerned about and the answers are coming from us and not from barack obama. [applause] philip was the first questioner and asked about gas prices. he wants to know why they have gone up so much. the president's answer -- he said the economy has gotten stronger [laughter] on that basis, when we have a recovery, gasoline prices would probably go up to six or $7. is that what he is saying? this is a classic non-answer. it is pretty clear that when it comes to his policies and answers and his agenda, he is pretty much running on fumes. the american people want real answers and a real agenda and that is what paul ryan and i will become the next president and vice president of the united states. [applause] we take america to two very different places and that is clear by virtue of what you have heard over the last two debates and you will hear over the last one as well. the president will put an america in place that has about $20 trillion in debt, killing the american dream for your kids. if i become president, i will take the action to
of women in america and i'm going to show the broad side some of the ideas on the same in both of these and that is the first paragraph which is compared with men, women and 21st century america live five years longer, phase and on and pet rate that is significantly lower or word of a substantially larger scale of high school diplomas and face lower rates of incarceration, alcoholism and drug abuse. .. what is your reaction. >> it's not true that women in come rabble jobs make 77%. few you looked at supermarket cashiers. a man and a woman make about the same. first year associates in law firms make about the same. the women on average choose to work fewer hours than men. full-time is about 35 hours a week. and women work about. many women go in and out of the work force as they have children. and that on average reduces their average earnings. but it doesn't mean they're discriminated against. it doesn't mean that if you take two women and two men in the same job they don't end the same. they do. >> what is the paycheck fairness act, do you think it's necessary. >> the paycheck
off games, and i could go on and on, but i am going to talk about the america's cup rigatta. and there is so much overlap that you will have to forgive me a little bit. the america's cup will begin next tuesday, october second, it will be housed this time a little differently from the rigatta of our august in that it will be taking place on little marina green closer to the saint francis yacht club because the major portion is for the fleet week activities. we again expect to have eleven racing under, i think that it is 7 teams. and i heard a great description the other day of what the america's cup world series really is described as one of the sailors as the preseason of the america's cup. and so, i thought that was a really great synopssi., running from july 2012 to june of 2013. points of earned for each and the winner emerges at the end of 2013 and roll into the challenger series according to *f with the america cup final match. >> the first rigatta what is raise herd in the san francisco bay, in august. the winner was the oracal racing team. and so we will see how he h
new america, unless you do something about it. we came here to broadcast outside the sensata auto parts plant here in freeport. sensata closed the doors of the plant for the entire weekend. the entrances are barricaded. workers were told not to report. none of these workers will report to the factory when it closes in december. those jobs, they're headed a long way away. a place called china. we have a huge conversation going on in this country right now about jobs. the guy who wants to take the president of the united states' job, barack obama, mitt romney's job, it's all about what is happening right here in america. today, the president said, mitt romney is trying to forget how his economic policies benefit the very rich like the owners of this factory. >> he's forgetting what his own positions are. and he's betting that you will, too. i mean, he's changing up so much and back tracking and sidestepping. we've got to -- we've got to name this condition that he's going through. i think -- i think it's called romnesia. that's what it's called. if you come down with a case of romne
by america's cup organizing committee. if the cash collateral were to be drawn down in case the city couldn't meet its obligations or if there were additional funds, the additional 2.4 million during the event, those moneys are supposed to be reimbursable by the america's cup organizing committee. but as we said in our earlier report in march the availability of those funds is not certain. there was a discussion of fundraising. it is short of the $32 million that was originally considered. the city's been paid in full through june. we don't know about the august payments, so we do consider this to be a policy matter for the board because of the uptick in the funds. >> thank you. supervisor avalos? >> thank you, just followups for the budget analyst or mr. martin, but that is really on -- what we are anticipating as a city in terms of how -- what our appropriation from oewd for -- we are anticipating we would have 2.4 for cash collateral and another one million plus for insurance or is this a new expenditure that we hadn't anticipated? >> supervisor, i will take a first shot at answering tha
of the united states of america, be sure. it is not an easy job. when you get that position, make it count. diarrhea, gas, bloating? yeah. one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues with three strains of good bacteria. approved! [ female announcer ] live the regular life. phillips'. i just served my mother-in-law your chicken noodle soup but she loved it so much... i told her it was homemade. everyone tells a little white lie now and then. but now she wants my recipe [ clears his throat ] [ softly ] she's right behind me isn't she? [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. [ clears his throat ] [ softly ] she's right behind me isn't she? that's a good thing, but it doesn't cover everything. only about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. so consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, they pick up some of what medicare doesn't pay. and save you up to thousands of dollars in out-of-pocket costs. call
never went on a worldwide apology tour. we're going remind the president what he said about america back in 2009. we'll get reaction from david limbaugh and many others, but to help us get the record straight, rudy guliani, welcome back, sir. it is amazing even on the israeli question to me, because the prime minister of israel wanted to meet with him. his answer if i meet with him i got to meet with ten. he had plenty of time for the view, beyonce and john security and meanwhile, middle east and africa is in flames because of leadership. that took a lot of audacity? >> it sure did. the relationship with israel is a strange one. the president's approval rating in israel is 12%. it's remarkably low. the people of israel don't trust him. the reality he has gone out of his way to insult the people of israel including traveling over the middle east but not to israel. never going there as president, embarrassing the first few times netanyahu he keeps him waiting. even if they don't get along you pretend that you do to have more face to face discussion. he seems more comfortable medevev that h
this is an election about america, the american family. all elections matter, of course. but this one matters a great deal. over the years of our nation's histories, choices our fellow citizens have made have changed this country's course. there were turning points of defining consequence. we're today at a turning point which our national debt and liabilities threat on the crush our future. our economy struggles under the weight of government and fails to create the essential growth and employment that we need. at the same time emerging powers seek to shape the world in their image, china in a very different way. this is an election of consequence. our campaign is about big things because we happen to believe that america faces big challenges. we recognize this is a year with a big choice and the american people want to see big changes. and together we can bring that kind of real change to our country. [applause] you know, four years ago candidate obama spoke to the times. he shrinks from it, from characters on sesame street and silly word games to misdirected personal a
's job is different. the president's job is to create jobs in america. bring jobs home to america. keep jobs from leaving america. that is the president job. at the president said in the second debate, he said mitt romney's plans are sketchy. i did not like to correct the president but in this case, i will. they are not sketchy, they are etch-a-sketchy. they are changing the whole deal. but you cannot erase libya already done, but you have already voted for -- erase what you have already done. what you said you would support had been president. but you have already voted for. extending tax cuts for the very wealthy. a $500 billion tax cuts while cutting essential programs. cutting essential programs. turning medicare from guaranteed plan into a voucher program. which will cost seniors thousands of dollars over time. not in 19 million people off the program. -- knocking 19 million people off the problem. -- off medicare. promising another $250,000 for the top 1% which require raising taxes for the middle- class are $2,000 a year. all of these cuts in vital programs are in the service of
. what is the smart thing for america to do right now given the ratcheting up of all the rhetoric on both sides. >> i think the smart thing to do is to maintain constant conflict with the israeli intelligent service and the arab intelligent services who don't want iran to have a nuclear weapon. the gulf states don't want to acquire nuclear weapon. they don't want an arms race in the middle east. i think that the other smart thing to do is take the quote and say if you don't want a nuclear weapon then why won't you comply with the inspection regime and keep saying it over and over again every single day. you've been given nine ways from sunday to prove that. they process enough you yan rum to run a power plant. there are so many ways they can have a nuclear program that won't produce a nuclear weapon. what they are really saying is inspite of the fact that we deny the holacaust and demonize the united states, we want you to trust us. we want you to trust us. they don't have a tenlable position. >> do you trust them? >> not on this i don't. >> his argument is why should america be allowed n
intention. clearly, most people here don't believe him. what is the smart thing for america to do right now, given the ratcheting up of the rhetoric on both sides? >> i think the smart thing to do is to maintain constant conflict with the israeli intelligent services and the arab intelligence services w don't wantran to have a nuclear weapon. saudi arabia doesn't want to have a nuclear weapon. the golf states don't want to. they don't want an arm's race in the middle east. then, i think that the other smart thing to do is just to say take the quote from president ahmadinejad and say okay, if you don't want a nuclear weapon, why won't you comply with the international communities inspection regime and keep saying it over and over again every single day, if you don't want a nuclear weapon, you have been given nine ways from sunday to prove that. a decade ago, the russians offered to take their material and process for them enough uranium to run a power plant. to run a number of power plants and to do it in a way that couldn't be taken to weapons. there are so many ways they can have a nuclear
. the archetype of america. is truly the finest quality anywhere on earth. it serves as the beginning of the west the retirement plan. i join with you today ladies and gentlemen, and my ninth visit to the united states of america. of the human experiments even today the nation of income parable strength and unparalleled wealth and unrivaled innovation and measurable goodness. all of which coalesce and amalgamate to produce the most supreme coulter imaginable. it has captured the heart and the mind of this australian. to shape the politics and personality. mitt makes them feel patriotic resentment maritime the criticism of the nation does not belong. everything and anything is possible. this is the land of possible. where men and women are born = and given opportunity for liberty is guaranteed, outcomes are not. to the maryland mother and father to bond under one flag to dream. freed to risk without the consequences associated with fried to speak their mind without perfect retribution prepared to say what they think if you don't agree. the rewards of success and the and ending sniping unwilling to
and the significance of working closely with america's allies. a lot of these contrasts rhetorical more than actual contrasts and witness. he's been vague as some noticed about policy differences with the president but one place where he'll show a difference is on syria. more activist public position and suggesting that the rebels in that country's civil war to be armed and attack the president effectively prosecuting the terrorist attack as he'll describe it that led the death of four americans at the consulate there and libya and say among other things the attack on the consulate in benghazi was likely the work of the same forces that attacked our homeland on september 11th, one. he'll draw that link between that attack and al qaeda. thomas? >> nbc's peter alexander traveling with the romney campaign there in virginia, thank you so much. >> joining me today, a super sized edition. lock at this. analyst karen finney and columnist for the hill. contributor and republican strategist susan del perzio. bobby goesh. former state department officer joel rubin and former u.s. ambassador to morocco and fo
answers. i myself did as i started out the work in researching this book. how do we become too americas? how do we stop being an american with shared prosperity and values and shared sense of democracy? how we lose the title of land of opportunity because if you study reasoned sociology you will find people can rise more rapidly, more easily in other countries than in america? that didn't used to be the case. how do we move from an era of great by partisan politics of middle class power and prosperity and now live in bitter partisan gridlock and equal democracy to learn a quality in our economy and the middle class stock in a rut. with that predicament of hours as the outcome of irresistible market forces that advance of technology and globalization and how the country like germany and others like how does a country protect its middle class and do much better on the global market than we have done? what's happened to the political middle in america why can't we find the bridge any more? where has it gone? why are we stuck in these extremes? well, let me confess to you right off the bat
technology and smart hard-working american labor to take back america's mantle as the best and lowest-cost producer of goods and energy in the whole world. and after a day like today isn't that a little reassuring, to see physical assets being made and processed and delivered? that's because once again we have found ourselves confused, befuddled, some would say betrayed, by two other forms of technology that are beyond our ken and baffle us as we try our best to invest wisely and profitably. the first is the technology from the internet which doesn't that seem to smack us in the face every time we profit from it? remember when we tried to make money with the facebook deal only to discover it wasn't doing nearly as well as we thought? turns out that google's struggling on the web too. the profitability of those that try to harness the internet by creating advertising opportunities seems to be diminishing rather rapidly. certainly faster than even a champ like google realized. of course, google's always been closed-mouthed and unpredictable. but today's hammering shows you that the haza
on drugs. for the many wars america is currently fighting, the along with the war on christmas, war on women and there's one more -- it will come to me. [ laughter ] afghanistan, i think, i don't know. christmas is the big one. obviously tonight was the second presidential debate which i totally watched. [ laughter ] and it's not taking place until three hours after we tape the show. i can't believe mitt romney cut off obama's hand and then told him he was his father. [ laughter ] first, election day three weeks away. or to put that another way, i cannot believe this thing is still three weeks away. we examine the nation's emotional state in the nation's new segment "please for the love of god, make it stop." controversy once again tonight. vice presidential candidate paul ryan at a campaign stop in georgia -- kidding he was in ohio. is there another state other than (bleep) ohio? not in october there isn't. [ laughter ] ryan seen here in photos he for some reason signed a release for -- [ laughter ] -- or perhaps these are outtakes from his real world audition tape. anyhoo he was c
calvin coolage once remarked that the business of america is business. his words are as true today as they were when he said them nearly 100 years ago. small business drives our economy, fuels or communities and feeds our families. [applause] small businesses like ours represent 97.8% of all employers. we employ half of america's work force and create between 60 respect -- 60% and 80% of job growth in the country. we know how very important those jobs numbers are. i imagine you feel like i do. i need my job, and so do our employees. thankfully here at ball we have secure jobs. you will see trucks coming and going from a long hard day any minute now. i can't imagine the stress of being out of work and the anguish that would cause. unfortunately, 23 million of our fellow americans are struggling for work today. but it does not have to be that way. [applause] mitt romney and paul ryan have a plan for a stronger middle- class. more jobs and more take-home pay. and toe heart of their plans is put in place policies that champion small business so we can grow our economy, create jobs and
if you re-elect me as president of the united states of america. that's what we're going to do. [cheers and applause] >> four more years! four more years! four more years! four more years! four more years! four more years! four more years! >> now, today i want to also talk about economic issues that didn't get enough attention in the debate the other night. and that's economic issues that have a direct impact on women and as a consequence, have a direct impact on families. when it comes to the economy, it's bad enough that our opponents want to take us back to the failed policies of the last decade. when it comes to a woman's right to make her own health care choices, they want to take us back to the policies of the 1950's. this election is your chance to make sure that doesn't happen, virginia. the decisions that affect a woman's health aren't up to politicians. they're not up to insurance companies. they're up to you. they're up to you. [cheers] you deserve a president who will fight to keep it that way. that's the president i've been. that's the president i'll be if you give me a sec
america. today we will address how the spread of technologies has varied between urban and rural america. we will unveil a new study that my colleague hanns kuttner has produced that indicates there is clearly a broad band gap between urban and rural america. what that gap means for our economy will be a central question for us today, which is why we are in part holding this -- in part calling this an economic forum on the future of rural communications. first, the executive director of the foundation for rural service will offer remarks. then we will hear from heinz hanns kuttner. then i will moderate a panel discussion about rural telecommunications, and then questions and answers from the audience. now let me begin by introducing elizabeth proctor, executive director of the foundation for rural service, the philanthropic arm of the national telecommunications cooperative association. she oversees a wide variety of programs ranging from you-based initiatives and educational materials, and consumer awareness of rural economic development. she worked for senator joseph lieberman, secreta
's number one. and the events there are a human tragedy. it's an assault on america. and as commander in chief, he took control and he said exactly what needs to be done. none of us are privy to the information. i'm not. i'm the mayor of the city of chicago. but if the commander in chief says i want to get to the bottom of it, i want an investigation, get the report, find out who is accountable, who is responsible for this act, and we will bring them to justice, just like he did when he brought justice to osama bin laden and the al qaeda leadership that is decimated in the afghanistan and pakistan area and just like he did to alawki hiding in yemen who tried to bring two terrorist attacking to the united states. that's what the commander in chief was. >> schieffer: you weren't there, but you were white house chief of staff-- >> rumor has it. >> schieffer: so many of-- versions of events could come out of this thing? i mean, you know, yes, yes, he-- yes, he said in the rose garden, he referred to a terrorist attack. but five days later, susan rice was right here on this broadcast and o
of america that we want to live in, someone who is not afraid to roll up his sleeves and do the hard work to keep moving this country forward, my husband, our vice president, joe biden. [cheers and applause] >> hello, univ. of wisconsin. it is great to see you all. with your permission, i would like to ask the guy who can throw a hell of a pass and is a great congressman to come out here and join us. ron, are you still back there? come on out. i needed a passport from the congressman to get into town. i know this is his town. let me begin by thanking you, chancellor. i know you have all been waiting. you know the university. you do not need to wait more than 20 minutes for a full professor. she is, but i am not. thank you for waiting. i am sorry we are a little late. i also want to recognize one of the finest guys i have ever served with in all my years in the united states senate and one of the people who, when you say his name in washington, when you say his name here i'm sure, when you say the name her call, you say integrity -- the name herb cole, you say integrity. [applause] your pr
concern to the entire world and to america in particular which is to see a complete change in the structure and the environment in the middle east. with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation and opportunity for greater participation on the part of women and in public life and in the economic life in the middle east. but instead we've seen in nation after nation a number of disturbing events. of course we see in syria, 30,000 civilians having been killed by the military there. we see in libya an attack apparently by i think we know now by terrorists of some kind against our people there, four people dead. our hearts and minds go to them. mali has been taken over, the northern part of mali, by al qaeda-type individuals. we have in egypt a muslim brotherhood president. what we're seeing is a pretty dramatic reversal in the kind of hopes we had for that region. of course the greatest threat of all is iran, four years closer to a nuclear weapon. we're going to have to recognize that we have to do as the president's done. i
're not a strong america there is nothing more we can do. >> you're nodding your head. go ahead. why? >> you have to have good, stable roots to be able to show other people in other countries we can handle it. >> i think the president did well tonight. he did well on foreign policy. but i do agree it's not about the foreign policy. >> i think it's about everything. >> there is a lot of cliche tonight if we're going to have a strong military we've got to have money to pay for it. >> which is more likely? >> we have to have -- . >> this is a big foreign foreign trade thing. it's a big thing in the economy. >> economy of the country is first. you need to be a strong country to be able to lead. >> i have got to wrap this up. i want a show of hands. how many of you think mitt romney did a better job on the economic part of the debate? raise your hand. >> watch this. how many of you thought barack obama did a better job? see? it's, i actually credit you. if there is a bit to decipher the differences they award mitt romney on economic and barack obama on foreign policy. back to you. >> weir going to hav
made america stronger. but mitt romney arguing the last four years cannot be preeted. kelly wright with more. >> if you watched the debate last night no doubt you were pleasantly surprised both candidates. you were surprised they even agreed. the president tried to portray governor mitt romney as a leader who would be unsteady with world affairs but governor romney didn't back down. he tried to portray the president as pulling america's world image down to a level of weakness. >> at home and abroad he has dick cheney as someone who shows great wisdom and judgment. taking us back to those strategies that got us into this mess are not the way we are going to maintain leadership in the 21st century. oo governor romney wrong and reckless policy? >> i have a policy for the future and agenda for the future. when it comes to our economy at home i know what it takes to create jobs and rising take home pay. what we have seen the four years and i don't want to see it the next four years. >> differences on foreign policy and policies at home there were a few moments when governor romney expre
>> and now, "bbc world news america." >> this is "bbc world news america" reporting from washington. iran's currency in free fall. president ahmadinejad accuses the west of an economic war. saving satellites of from space junk. the ambitious plan to clean up the upper atmosphere. what would you where to promote your favorite politician? we look at the memorabilia that helps promote presidential candidates. welcome to our viewers on pbs in america and are around the globe. iran's currency is in freefall tonight. it has fallen 10% in trading against the dollar today, having already lost 80% of its value since the beginning of the year. president mahmoud ahmadinejad hased the west of using sanctions to wage economic war against the country. u.s. officials say that this reflects the success of the economic sanctions targeted on the the nuclear program. >> a frightening crisis for the people of iran, a collapsing currency. with money losing value all the time, food prices have soared. some shops have stopped trading. many worry about jobs, savings, and why the government cannot stop it.
. and to america in particular, which is to see a complete change in the structure and the environment in the middle east. with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation, an opportunity for greater participation for women and economic life in the middle east. but, instead, we've seen in nation after nation, a number of disturbing events. in syria, we see 30,000 civilians having been killed by the military there. we see in libya, an attack, apparently, by -- well, i think we know now by terrorists of some kind against our people there, four people dead. our hearts and minds go to them. ma will recolle mali has been taken over by al-qai al-qaida-type individuals. so what we're seeing is a pretty dramatic reversal on the hopes we had for that region. the greatest threat of all is iran, four-years closer to a nuclear weapon. and we're going to have to recognize that we have to -- do as the president's done. i congratulate him on taking out osama bin laden and going after the leadership in al-qaida. but we can't kill our way out of this m
fallen through the cracks in america? lewis black is here with more "back in black." [cheers and applause] >> what the hell is wrong with lance armstrong? everybody who has ever known him says he was doping. everybody who ever rode with him, everybody who ever slept with him, everybody who jammed a needle in his tank. they all say he was doping. but not lance. >> after a decade of fighting with the united states anti-doping agency professional cyclist lance armstrong has given up. >> he insists he is innocent but says he's tired of fighting. these things take time and energy and suck the life out of you. >> that sucks the life out of you. you win a 2,000 mile bike race seven years in a row and going to court once a month is too much work? but i suppose this does explain his new deny strong bracelet. [ laughter ] look, i don't care that lance armstrong was doping i care he won't admit it. >> the characteristics are nothing short after sunday ting. >> possibly the best endurance athlete in the world. >> his heart can beat twice that of a normal person. >> gets almost double the amount of ox
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 8,637 (some duplicates have been removed)